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Senior Director, Security Product Marketing, Sumo Logic
Dana leads product marketing for Sumo Logic security solutions. He is a 17-year veteran in the information security industry with expertise in cloud threat detection and SIEM tools, endpoint detection and response, and network security technologies—including firewalls, web protection, and email security. Before joining Sumo Logic, Dana held product and technical marketing roles at JASK, Malwarebytes, Illumio, Palo Alto Networks, Intel Security, McAfee, and Secure Computing. You can follow him on Twitter @DaToTweet
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As more and more enterprises shift to the cloud, the pressure on SOC teams to protect them against threats rises exponentially. They are the very first line of defense against data breaches and cyber threats that become more frequent and more sophisticated. Increased investment of security tools results in unprecedented volumes of security data and alerts, and while SOCs do what they can to decipher the meaningful from the meaningless, they often become the bottlenecks of the enterprise’s security architecture.
Our digital surface is expanding rapidly and threats are becoming more sophisticated day by day. This is putting enormous strain on security teams, which have already been stretched to the limits. Nonetheless, organizations are skeptical of relieving this cybersecurity strain with AI and automation. Why does this situation persist when it’s simply against the logic?
The main theme for this year’s RSA event focused on the human element in addressing the behaviors and activities of users and analysts. This is something that was echoed in our Cloud SIEM Enterprise announcement the previous week and we demonstrated in our booth with our truly modernized security analyst experience. Actually, when attendees spotted our Cloud SIEM Enterprise user interface they immediately requested to see a live demo and witness this new security analyst experience.